Definitions for "Interleaving"
A hard-disk term that describes a method of arranging disk sectors to compensate for relatively slow computers. Spreads sectors apart instead of arranging them consecutively. For example, 3:1 interleaving means your system reads one out of every three tracks on one rotation. The time required for the extra spin lets the read/write head catch up with the disk drive, which might otherwise outrun the head's ability to read the data. Thanks to track buffering and the speed of today's PCs, interleaving is obsolete. Look for a "1:1 interleaving," which indicates a noninterleaved drive.
The alternate placement of audio and video data with computer data to permit faster access and closer synchronization of sound to onscreen displays. Interleaving is defined under Green Book.
Distributing access order in other fashion than a straight access. Electronics of the older drives was not fast enough to read sectors one after another. Therefore, sector renumbering was introduced creating artificial delays in the stream of incoming data. Interleaving factor 3:1 meant that two sectors will be skipped before reading of the next one. Modern drives have electronics capable of handling the data generated by the drive data stream, making interleaving obsolete.
the practice of inserting unprinted sheets of paper between printed sheets as they come off the press, to prevent the unwanted transfer of ink from printed sheet to printed sheet
(1) In printing - the placing of sheets of paper between printed sheets as they come from the machine to prevent set-off; also known as 'slip-sheeting'. (2) In book binding – insetting into and folding around the sections of a book paper different from that used in the general body of the book. Also the alternating of processed and plain sheets, for example, in a duplicate book.
Printed pages loosely inserted in a publication/between sheets.
Some alarms and security systems use the process of interleaving to add extra frames from alarmed cameras to a time multiplexed sequence while the alarm is activated. This prioritizes the view from alarmed cameras in the sequence of camera views.
Multiplexer term when a camera is alarmed , then it is recorded every other frame
A method used in alarms or activity detection which allows extra frames of video from alarmed cameras to be added to a time multiplexed sequence whilst a state of alarm exists.
The process of reordering code symbols for transmission. Interleaving decorrelates channel fading between adjacent symbols as they enter the decoder, thereby improving the effectiveness of the code.
Keywords:  slipsheeting, top, see
See: Slipsheeting. to top
Keywords:  reactance, leakage, versa, vice, wound
A method of winding where the primary and secondary are wound in sections with a section of the primary between two sections of the secondary and vice versa. This technique is used to reduce the leakage reactance of the transformer when desirable to do so. Industrial control transformers frequently have interleaved windings.
1. v. The simultaneous accessing of two or more bytes or streams of data from distinct storage units. 2. v. The alternating of two or more operations or functions through the overlapped use of a computer facility.
Techniques for increasing memory speed. For example, with separate memory banks for odd and even addresses, the next byte of memory can be accessed while the current byte refreshes.
The insertion of paper or application of suitable strippable coatings between layers of metal to protect from damage.
The condition wherein the spacing between the wire coils of a spring is greater than the diameter of the coil wire, so that one coil spring, or a portion thereof, cannot be threaded into another coil spring, or portion thereof. (B-11 Definitions Manual)
The practice of assigning an employee multiple tasks which are performed concurrently.